obsolescent

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See supra note 19 (finding political risk from obsolescing bargain particularly high in developing and transition economies); supra notes 26-30 and accompanying text (giving examples of other risk mitigation methods).
Machines are the most important, expensive and fast obsolescing element of an organization.
The main caveat of the critics is that the great Modernist texts--whose import lies at least as much in their technical achievements within the closed, formal systems of their rapidly obsolescing genres as in their reflection of extra-textual deformations in modern society--simply do not allow for straight-forward adaptation the way that nineteenth-century realist novels do.
This sector produced obsolescing hardware for the constipated Gosplan (Central Planning Agency), which brokered exchanges between an empire of producers without quality computers or telecommunications, and without transparent banking or market indicators or even a free press.
The United States will not increase the size of its strategic offensive forces or missile defenses in response to Russia's reaction; and Russia's tiny defense budget and the shrinkage of its missile production infrastructure cannot sustain significant increases to a force structure that is rapidly obsolescing.
Absurd though it seems then, Brome's play puts highly fraught material changes into dialogue--siding, as did so much of the drama, with a nostalgic attachment to the rapidly obsolescing customary worlds.
The diminishing use of Oroqen severely limits the younger generation's exposure to the language, which is the major cause of their imperfect learning of their obsolescing first language.
As Michael Hammer critiques in his new book, "The Re-engineering Revolution," each of a rapidly obsolescing high-technology company's 25 process teams spent more than a year immersed in identifying current problems instead of finding ways to solve them.
The integrative sequence focuses on micro-level risks, along the lines of an obsolescing demand model, whereas the defensive sequence focuses on macro-sociopolitical risks, such as expropriation.
We propose a new theoretical framework with the concept of obsolescing legitimacy, which we define as a foreign firm's gradual loss of legitimacy before the local society resulting from the identification of this firm with a previous social and/or political regime increasingly perceived as illegitimate or archaic.
It is unsurprising that international military and civilian officials soon encountered "the obsolescing welcome," Roland Paris's label when local support for outside intervention is replaced by disappointment and then hostility.
The Return of the Obsolescing Bargain and the Decline of Big Oil.